Page 2-Thursday, October 15, 1981-The Michigan Daily
pledges to pursue peace
CAIRO, Egypt (AP) - President
Hosni Mubarak pledged in an emotional
inaugural address yesterday to pursue
Anwar Sadat's search for Mideast
peace hand in haAd with the United
States and to unsheath the "sword of
law" to punish Egyptians who turn to
Shortly after the speech, Mubarak
appointed himself prime minister in
addition to president, retaining the
Cabinet that worked under Sadat, the
Middle East News Agency reported.
MUBARAK, 53, pledged Egypt would
"continue along the path of durable and
compreshensive peace, based on the
Camp David agreements and the peace
treaty between Egypt and Israel with
every letter and dot intact."
He promised to press ahead with the
stalled Palestinian autonomy talks with.
Israel and said he had received
assurance- from Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin that Israel's
final withdrawal from the Sinai penin-
sula would go forward as planned next
Bolstered by what official figures
said was a 98.46 percent "yes" vote in
Tuesday's referendum confirming him
as president for a six-year term,
Mubarak took the oath of office before
parliament with Sudanese President
Jaafar Numeiry standing at this side.
SUDAN AND EGYPT appeared to
have forged a much closer alliance
during the week Numeiry has been in
Cairo for Sadat's funeral Saturday and
Mubarak's confirmation as his suc-
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan Ali
disclosed Egypt had sent forces to
Sudan to protect it from what Numeiry
warned might be an imminent invasion
by Libyan strongman Col. Moammar
A Beirut newspaper quoted Numeiry
as saying in an interview that Sudan
might launch a pre-emptive attack on
Libya if the threat of invasion grew.
Hassan Ali said Egyptian troops were
dispatched to neighboring Sudan to
"teach him (Khadafy) a lesson."
Curious and hungry
students pay, a visit
(Continued from Page 1)
Amy Peck, a junior in the Art School,
was more impressed with the artwork.
Chinese wall hangings, geometric pain-
tings, oriental rugs and marble artifac-
ts highlighted the airy rooms.
"I know Mrs. Shapiro has travelled
extensively. I came here because I
wanted to see her collection," Peck
The house exudes a calm, family-
oriented feeling. Portraits of the
Shapiro daughters rest on library
bookshelves. Cookbooks lay neatly on
the kitchen counter.
House Coordinator Bertha Speer-
said: "Vivian likes to cook her own
meals when it's just the two of them,
and especially when her children join
them once or twice a week.,
Speer said that she does all the
cooking for dinners, luncheons and
teas. For yesterday's open house,
Speer baked enough for more than 800
A room with red quarry floors near
the back patio held another table of
tempting desserts, but freshman Gary
Abrahams said, "I could care less
about the food. I'm going into architec-
ture, so this is what I'm interested in.
The elegant, high ceilings and exquisite
paneling make the house beautiful."
Beth Carlson, a sophomore in the
College of Engineering said she came
"to see what Shapiro's wife looked like,
and to take pictures to send home to
Students wandered through a lush,
green, tropical atrium on the south side
of the house to President Shapiro's per-
Despite the swarms of students
rustling in and out of her home, Vivian
Shapiro didn't seem to mind the after-
noon gathering. "I like seeing students
because they're always so optimistic,"
Compilied from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Nobel Peace Prize awarded
to U.N. High Commissioner
OSLO, Normay- The office of the United Nations High Commissioner for
Refugees won the Nobel Peace Prize yesterday for its work with the millions
of homeless in the world's "flood of human catastrophe and suffering."
In announcing the award, the Norwegian Nobel Committee cited the
UNHCR, which also won the award in 1954, for carrying out its work "despite
the many political difficulties with which it has to contend."
Poul Hartling, the United Nations high commissioner for refugees, said he
accepted the $180,000 award "on behalf of refugees everywhere."
12,000 women workers
protest Polish food shortages
WARSAW, Poland- Nearly 12,000 women garment workers protesting
food shortages occupied textile mills west of Warsaw for the second day
yesterday while 10,000 workers in two small towns south of the capital ended
a 24-hour strike, Solidarity officials said.
Solidarity and Poland's Communist government sought new talks to
defuse the unrest, but government sources said negotiations appeared
unlikely before the Central Committee meets tomorrow to decide on its next
step in dealing with the independent union.
The striking women workers of Zyrardow, a city of 37,000 west of Warsaw,
occupied 12 factories in shifts, leaving the buildings only to care for their
Tisch to announce plans
for gubernatorial campaign
LANSING- Tax cut crusader Robert Tisch will come to the capital today
to unveil his gubernatorial campaign plans, but the only real suspense con-
cerns his choice of a ticket.
Tisch, elected Shiawassee Drain Commissioner as a Democrat, has
strongly hinted he will seek that party's nomination for governor, but also
has flirted with a Republican bid and an independent campaign.
He quietly filed campaign papers last Friday, but did not specify a
A news conference on Tisch's plans is scheduled for 1 p.m. today in the
New York nun, pastor attacked
NEW YORK- Police hunted yesterday for a man who raped a 31-year-old
nun in a Harlem convent and thenused a knife to scratch 27 crosses on her
Inspector Charles Sibon said the victim, whose identity was not disclosed,
apparently surprised two men burglarizing the Sisters of Charity convent
Saturday morning sometime between 10:30 a.m. and noon.
The attack on the nun occurred on the same day that the Rev. John Soraci,
the pastor of St. Lucy's Church a few blocks away it Harlem, was beaten and
knocked unconscious in the church rectory by a pair of robbers who stole
ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha
sat oct 17, 8pm $300
Glhe £idigan BDaiiQ
Vol. XCII, No. 15
Thursday, October 15, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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and responsibility for your own assignments appeal to you, the requirements are:
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Mechanical test instrumentation experience R
Effective report writing skills
BS or MS (preferred) in Mechanical Engineering, Applied Mechanics or
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Editor in chief.................SARA ANSPACH
Managing Editor----------.---JULIE ENGEBRECHT
University Editor-----------.----LORENZO BENET
News Editor---------------------...DAVID MEYER
Opinion Page Editors..........CHARLES THOMSON
Sports EditorM...................MARK MIHANOVIC
Associate Sports Editors............GREG DeGULIS
Chief Photographer-..............PAUL ENGSTROM
PHOTOGRAPHERS- Jackie Bell, Kim Hill, Deborah
Lewis, Mike Lucas, Brian Masck.
ARTISTS: Robert Lence, Jonathan Stewart, Richard
Walk, Norm Christiansen.
ARTS STAFF: Jane Carl, Mark Dighton. Adam Knee,
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Wilson, Bob Wojnowski.
Business Manager--U---E----...RANDI CIGELNIK
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BUSINESS STAFF: Liz Altman, Hope Borron, Lindsay
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We will be on cam us October 27
Check with your placement office
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We can offer you an excellent benefits package and a salary commensurate
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If you are unable to see us on campus, please send your resume, copy of your
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inquiries are welcomed; call collect to (503) 283-8927 or further information.
MTTFS SM TW T FS SM T WT F S SM TW TF S
SETEMBERO CTOBER 1 NOVEMBER DECEMBER
- -41 23 1 3456 712 3 4 5
1011 12 4 6 7 8 9 10 0 11 12 1314 6 8 9 10 11 12
_3~1117 18 19 171 1371415 16 17 l 1718 19 20 27 60 -8
20 2522 32 25 6 2 0 20 2223 242 2425 6 :?;
JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH APRIL